“ONLY THE PEOPLE” CAN SAVE AMERICA WILL YOU? THEN REGISTER WITH THE “NATIONAL REGISTRY” At www.NationalLibertyAlliance.org to become a common law Jurist. We are establishing Common Law Grand Juries in all 3,141 counties in the United States of America. By doing this the people will move our Courts back to “Courts of Justice” and take 100% control of our government.Watch the video “Power of the Grand Jury.” THE DUTY OF THE “COMMON LAW GRAND JURY is to right any wrong.If anyone's unalienable rights have been violated, or removed, without a legal sentence of their peers, the Grand Jury can restore them.In addition, if a dispute shall arise concerning this matter it shall be settled according to the judgment of the Grand Jurors, the Sureties of the peace.IN A US SUPREME COURT STUNNING 6 TO 3 DECISION JUSTICE ANTONIN SCALIA, writing for the majority, confirmed that the American grand jury is neither part of the judicial, executive nor legislative branches of government, but instead belongs to the people. It is in effect a fourth branch of government “governed” and “administered” directly by and on behalf of the American people, and its authority emanates from the “Bill of Rights” and has the power to enforce law and remove people from PUBLIC office.FREQUENTLY ASKED QUESTIONS:Q: Once I register what happens next?A: If you want to be an active full time or part time Grand Jurist notify one of your county coordinators and they will assist you, you can find them listed under county coordinator at www.NationalLibertyAlliance.org - Otherwise your name will go into the jury pool and you will receive a phone call occasionally to participate as a trial or grand jurist.Q: Do I have to serve when I get the call?A: No. If you cannot participate at that time, we will recycle your name, no questions asked.Q: When I am called how long will I be needed for?A: Usually 1-3 days, you will be given that information and the dates in order to decide if you can participate.Q: What do I do now?A: Go to www.NationalLibertyAlliance.org and Register. After you register you will be taken to an “Orientation Page” and you will be instructed further, please read carefully that page.
Many in the radical right, including the Tea Party, the militia movement, the Alt-right, Christian nationalists, the Oath Keepers, neo-Nazis, and a host of others, brand themselves as constitutional patriots. In this book, John E. Finn argues that these professions of constitutional devotion serve an important function in mainstreaming the radical right’s ideological and policy agenda: to camouflage its racism, bigotry, and sexism to appeal to a broader audience.
The English of Louth and Their Neighbours, 1330-1450
Author: Brendan Smith
Pubpsher: OUP Oxford
Medieval Ireland is associated in the public imagination with the ruined castles and monasteries that remain prominent in the Irish landscape. Crisis and Survival in Late Medieval Ireland: The English of Louth and their Neighbours, 1330-1450 examines how the society that produced these monuments developed over the course of a turbulent century, focussing particularly on county Louth, situated on the coast north of Dublin and adjacent to the earldom of Ulster. Louth was one of the areas that had been most densely colonised by English settlers in the decades around 1200, and ties with England and loyalty to the English crown remained strong. Its settlers found it possible to maintain close economic and political ties with England in part because of their proximity to the significant trading port of Drogheda, and the residence among them of the archbishop of Armagh, primate of Ireland, also extended their international horizons and contacts. In this volume, Brendan Smith explores the ways in which the English settlers in Louth maintained their English identity in the face of plague and warfare. The Black Death of 1348-9, and recurrent visitations of plague thereafter, reduced their numbers significantly and encouraged the Irish lordships on their borders to challenge their local supremacy. How to counter the threat from the MacMahons, O'Neills, and others, absorbed their energies and resources. It not only involved mounting armed campaigns, taking hostages, and building defences; it also meant intermarrying with these families and entering into numerous solemn, if short-lived, treaties with them. Smith draws on original source material, to present a picture of the English settlers in Louth, and to show how living in the borderlands of the English world coloured every aspect of settler life.